Did you ever wonder why some streams look different than others?
Learn about the evolution of these dynamic water bodies, and see how natural and man-made influences affect their behavior.
The next program of the Indian Trail Chapter, Texas Master Naturalist will be held at 7 p.m. Monday, June 16 in the Family Life Center gathering room of First United Methodist Church, 505 W. Marvin Ave., Waxahachie. A business meeting of the chapter will preceed the session at 6 p.m.
Tina Hendon grew up in the Texas Hill Country and spent many joyful years swimming, fishing, and exploring on the Pedernales River. Ms. Hendon came to north central Texas by way of Tarleton State University in Stephenville, where she studied aquatic biology. Her career has included applied research, environmental consulting, and state and federal government. She is now the Watershed Program Manager for Tarrant Regional Water District in Fort Worth, and also is a certified Texas Master Naturalist.
Indian Trail Chapter is part of the statewide Texas Master Naturalist Volunteer Program of the Texas Parks & Wildlife Department and the Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service.
The Mission … to develop a corps of well-informed volunteers to provide education, outreach, and service dedicated to the beneficial management of natural resources and natural areas within their communities.
This program is part of a series of “no cost” “open to the public” Master Naturalist programs offered the fourth Monday (generally) of each month, from 7 – 8 p.m. Please bring a friend! For more information, please call the Texas A&M AgriLife Extension at 972-825-5175 or email: email@example.com